Publications of the Modern Language Association of America, Volume 30
The Association, 1915 - Philology, Modern
Vols. for 1921-1969 include annual bibliography, called 1921-1955, American bibliography; 1956-1963, Annual bibliography; 1964-1968, MLA international bibliography.
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Achilles Ajax appears Argumentum Avarice Ayenbite ballad Behaingne Beowulf Bodl canto Caxton century character Chaucer Chiding Cibber classical Cressida criticism Danes dramatic Duch edition English entry Envy Episode evidence exemplum Fairy Queen Finn folc Freawaru French Frisians gives Gluttony grucching Guy of Warwick haue Hector Hengest herte Heywood Hildeburg History Ibid Iron Age Jacob's jeode Jonson King Knight Lechery lines literary literature Lord manuscript Medbourne mediaeval mentioned Mirour modern Moliere Neap Non-Juror Paris Parson's Tale passage Piers Plowman play poem poet poetry popular Pride printed probably Prologue Publications quarto reference romance Saladin says scene seems seide Shakespeare shal shulde Sins Sloth sonnet Spenser Stendhal story synne Tartuffe tion translation Troia Troilus Troilus and Cressida Troy Tupper verse Warton Warwick Widsith word Wrath writing written
Page 362 - Lo, swich it is for to be recchelees, And necligent, and truste on flaterye. But ye that holden this tale a folye, As of a fox, or of a cok and hen, Taketh the moralitee, good men.
Page 193 - Fables; but he frankly declared to me his mind, "that he did not delight in that learning, because he did not believe they were true"; for which reason I found he had very much turned his studies, for about a twelve-month past, into the lives and adventures of don Bellianis of Greece, Guy of Warwick, the Seven Champions, and other historians of that age.
Page 726 - O that Ben Jonson is a pestilent fellow ; he brought up Horace, giving the poets a pill ; but our fellow Shakespeare hath given him a purge, that made him bewray his credit.
Page 90 - Queene be destitute of that arrangement and economy which epic severity requires, yet we scarcely regret the loss of these, while their place is so amply supplied by something which more powerfully attracts us ; something which engages the affections, the feelings of the heart, rather than the cold approbation of the head.
Page 103 - I now pay you a very honest acknowledgement, for the advancement of the literature of our native country. You have shewn to all, who shall hereafter attempt the study of our ancient authours, the way to success ; by directing them to the perusal of the books which those authours had read.
Page 828 - Well, I will scourge those apes, And to these courteous eyes oppose a mirror, As large as is the stage whereon we act ; Where they shall see the time's deformity Anatomized in every nerve and sinew, With constant courage, and contempt of fear.
Page 642 - I saw myself to win! What wretched errors hath my heart committed, Whilst it hath thought itself so blessed never! How have mine eyes out of their spheres been fitted, In the distraction of this madding fever!
Page 193 - We were pleasing ourselves with this fantastical preferment of the young lady, when on a sudden we were alarmed with the noise of a drum, and immediately entered my little god-son to give me a point of war. His mother, between laughing and chiding, would have put him out of the room ; but I would not part with him so.
Page 78 - Only the difference is, there we find 'em much handsomer than they are, and like ; here much uglier, and like : and you are the first of the profession of picture-drawing I ever knew without flattery.
Page 89 - But it is absurd to think of judging either Ariosto or Spenser by precepts which they did not attend to. We who live in the days of writing by rule, are apt to try every composition by those laws which we have been taught to think the sole criterion of excellence.